We're not entirely sure why sleep is essential, but circadian neuroscientist Russell Foster has some ideas.
According to a recent study published in Sleep, “social jet lag” is negatively affecting our health.
Seniors have trouble generating good quality of sleep, according to a study.
There is a scientific reason behind feeling hungry when tired which then easily leads to weight gain according to a recent study. The finding identifies the countermeasures that can be done to remedy the ravenous craving.
Research shows the positive effects of better sleep to our health and well-being.
Researchers found that prebiotics could help with stress-induced insomnia.
Sleep deprivation or too much sleep puts a person at greater risk of becoming obese as new studies suggest.
Sleep deprivation can cause death faster than starvation.
Research suggests that it would be best to put away those sleeping tablets due to the dangerous risks in may bring in one’s health.
A new study shows that lack of sleep could weaken the immune system. It is also said that for the immune system to be at its best condition, sleeping seven or more hours is recommended.
Is social media use disrupting teenagers' bedtime routines?
Older adults may experience declines in memory and cognitive thinking. A new study says taking a one hour nap after lunch could boost brain power in seniors.
It is common knowledge that spouses with partners who are loud snorers often get their sleep disrupted almost every night. Sleeping through a partner's loud snoring is possible with the use of proper bedtime routines and even technology tools to achieve that deep and restful slumber.
There have been multiple studies that prove how sleep deprivation can cause havoc on your body, most importantly, it can cause weight gain. Other negative impacts include reduced muscle mass, decrease in testosterone, poor sex drive, depression and even loss of bone.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention conducted a sleep survey of all the 50 states and the District of Columbia has just been published
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.